from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.

  • adjective Poetic Having on a garment; attired; enveloped, as with a garment.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • adjective poetic Wearing a garment; attired.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • adjective dressed or clothed especially in fine attire; often used in combination


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

garment +‎ -ed


  • All was garmented by vegetation, from tiny maiden-hair and gold-back ferns to mighty redwood and Douglas spruces.

    Chapter 18: The Shadow of Sonoma

  • A child of garmented civilization, the garment was to her the form.

    Chapter 4

  • Husky young fellows they were, rough-garmented and trail-worn, yet Montana Kid had met the breed before and knew at once that it was not his kind.


  • But you, who have opened the books and who share my awful confidence -- you know him for what he is, brother to you and the dust, a cosmic joke, a sport of chemistry, a garmented beast that arose out of the ruck of screaming beastliness by virtue and accident of two opposable great toes.

    Chapter 36

  • I have felt my intellect lose dominion, and learned that I was only a garmented beast, for all the many inventions very like the other beasts ungarmented.

    The Kempton-Wace Letters

  • Thirty there were at least of them, not counting other gods that were neither black nor white, but that still, two-legged, upright and garmented, were beyond all peradventure gods.


  • In many a lonely village not an ounce nor a grain of anything could be brought, and yet there might be standing around scores of white-garmented, stalwart Koreans, smoking yard-long pipes and chattering, chattering — ceaselessly chattering.

    The Yellow Peril

  • It WAS a menagerie of garmented bipeds that looked something like humans and more like beasts, and to complete the picture, brass-buttoned keepers kept order among them when they snarled too fiercely.


  • Their unbathed bodies were garmented in the meanest of clothes, dingy, dirty, ragged, and sparse.


  • He was no more sober than the crowd above which he now towered -- a wild crowd, uncouthly garmented, every foot moccasined or muc-lucked [3], with mittens dangling from necks and with furry ear-flaps raised so that they took on the seeming of the winged helmets of the Norsemen.

    Chapter III


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